Noga Shlomi is a doctoral student at the Cohn Institute for the History and Philosophy of Science and Ideas, Tel Aviv University. She holds a BFA from Bezalel Academy for Art and Design, Jerusalem (graduated with excellence) and an MA from The Cohn Institute (graduated summa cum laude). Noga Shlomi is interested in the material aspects of scientific knowledge, in the visual language of scientific texts, and in the roles visual elements and material aspects contribute to the formation and dissemination of knowledge. Her master thesis, titled: “The Tacuinum sanitatis: Practices of Collecting and Presenting Medical Knowledge Between The Middle Ages and The Renaissance,” addressed these subjects through an examination of medieval illuminated manuscripts. Noga Shlomi’s doctoral research focuses on early modern illustrations from astronomy printed textbooks. This project is part of the research group “De sphaera” at the MPIWG. Thanks to digital humanities methods that are applied in the project, her research will enable the analyses of a large number of illustrations, as well as compare and connect her research results to detailed information about the books’ authors, printers, and readers.
Valleriani, Matteo, Florian Kräutli, Daan Lockhorst, and Noga Shlomi (2023). “Vision on Vision: Defining Similarities Among Early Modern Illustrations on Cosmology.” In Scientific Visual Representations in History, ed. M. Valleriani, G. Giannini,…Read More
El-Hajj, Hassan, Maryam Zamani, Jochen Büttner, Julius Martinetz, Oliver Eberle, Noga Shlomi, Anna Irene Siebold, Grégoire Montavon, Klaus-Robert Müller, Holger Kantz, and Matteo Valleriani (2022). “An Ever-Expanding Humanities Knowledge Graph: The…Read More
Shlomi, Noga (2020). The Tacuinum sanitatis: Practices of Collecting and Presenting Medical Knowledge Between the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. Max-Planck-Institut für Wissenschaftsgeschichte : Preprint 501. Berlin: Max-Planck-Institut für…Read More
Presentations, Talks, & Teaching Activities
A presentation of the project receiving the Amos Funkenstein Prize, granted for a masters project which can be singled out as daring and highly original, at the Cohn Institute Colloquium, Tel Aviv University
“Masters of the Book: Conversations on Book History as Discipline and Method” (international workshop), The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
“Art & Artists in The Republic of Letters:” an International Graduate and Young Scholars Conference in Memory of Yolanda de Man, Tel Aviv University